Tiffany E. Browne

Former Fellow
D.C. Policy Center

As a native resident of Washington, D.C. Tiffany E. Browne is fascinated by how much her city is changing. This fascination drives her passion to bring some of the issues and faces of local Washington to the national level as a journalist. After ten years in the federal government with the Administration for Children and Families, she began writing for The Common Denominator, a local newspaper, as an intern with the National Journalism Center. As a journalist, she has covered topics under health, politics, education, arts and entertainment. Her freelance work can be seen in publications such as Monarch Magazine, (EBONY Magazine), The Crisis, The Washington City Paper, Clutch, Loop 21, Soul Bounce and more.

Her talent as a journalist helped Tiffany to cross over into public relations. In working with Heather Freeman Media and Public Relations she was introduced to Washington’s hospitality industry. She contributed to the public relations campaign for some of the nation’s capital elite and nationally recognized chefs and their establishments.  After working with Heather Freeman, Tiffany made a smooth transition into the position of Director of Communications for D.C.’s Ward 7 Councilmember Yvette M. Alexander. Some of her stand out work in this role includes; published ghostwritten material for the Washington Post and the Washington Business Journal.

Tiffany is a graduate of Howard University with a BA in Journalism. She is an associate member of the National Association of Black Journalists and a member of the Capital Press Club.

She currently resides in Ward 7.  Follow her on Twitter at @TiffanyEBrowne.

D.C. Policy Center contributors are independent writers, and we gladly encourage the expression of a variety of perspectives. The views of our contributors, published here or elsewhere, do not reflect the views of the D.C. Policy Center.

Written By Tiffany E. Browne

Pushing through complacency to fight health disparities in D.C.’s African American communities

Why does the city that’s frequently ranked the “Healthiest City in America” still have such disparities in health outcomes for its African American residents? When talking about health disparities in the District, the narrative is usually the same: African American residents in Wards 7 and 8 are either at risk or are…

May 18, 2017 | Tiffany E. Browne